Huh. I tried to contribute something meaningful, and wound up largely ignored.
Funny how that works, isn't it?
Funny how that works, isn't it?
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How do you conceptualize your existence as it relates to the rest of the people in the world?I'm not quite sure what you mean, but from one perspective that is quite literally impossible. This old Cracked article really puts a nice spin on things:
Send her to school, send her to work, schmooze with the palace peopleDon't forget the bust enhancement pills.
So when you play on a GBA, it can be challenging to hit the rhythm consistently. On the GBA, that’s pretty cool, because you feel rewarded when you are able to hit the rhythm and get that extra damage.Have you played the game on a GBA personally? As Mr. Jink640 says in that other thread, "the combo system is just strict as hell".
However, because the window is so tight, the input lag of emulators makes it virtually impossible to hit the rhythm in Mother 3. The only way to really hit it is to tap early, and even then it is extremely difficult.
Believe it or not but a lot of people don't know about this gemEnough people have heard to it to have at least taken a look.
I remember Sega bought out an emulator called Girigiri, and did nothing with it.Wasn't there a Model 2 emulator that met a similar fate?
Someone ran a kickstarter to do this before I believe - https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/973736766/the-cybermatrix-100-tu01Holy plork. Well, at least he had the nerve to ask for a reasonable amount of money. It's almost enough to suggest there was a diabolical intelligence at work.
I believe in 2016 it's not justified to keep releasing barebones consoles with bad emulation (Neo Geo X) when you have the technology to even improve the experience.Improvement requires development, and development costs money – quality control, testing, and all those lovely things that make a product go to crap if you happen to leave them out.
In regards to the Mini NES, could't really have Nintendo included an option to play different regions of a game, translated some (Contra, Castlevania III, etc), or adding some other little touches?I do note that at least in Ultimate NES Remix, all the challenges were playable in the original Japanese versions – but you had to finish the game first.
the question is "would Nintendo have to balls to attempt such a thing". The answer is by now obviously: no. They want to be cheap.Or you could just as easily say that they don't want to make an unnecessarily risky investment. But Nintendo can't possibly do anything right; that's why they need the legions of the Internet to point things out. But we've had this conversation before.
I know there are several game cube hacks out there.What did you have in mind? Do go on.
if so many people are willing to pay for a NES in 2016, they will be mad for a NES with new content and features.The question is not "would they go mad"; the question is "would they sell sufficiently more units than they would have otherwise to make the effort worthwhile". The overwhelming majority of people interested in making the purchase would not care about things like "E-reader levels for Super Mario 3, 60 frps, bug fixes in some games, etc." Heck, the overwhelming majority of people interested in making the purchase will probably poke at it for a couple of hours and then leave it to collect dust.
Basically, something like Sega is doing with the Sonic android ports or the Sega Ages 3D, but released included in a console pack.The 3D Sega games for the 3DS are indeed written from the perspective of a theoretical "Gigadrive".
As a really stressed out dudeIf you are looking for something low-stress, this is the wrong path to take. Just a heads up.
and aside from Splatoon and Mario Maker, Nintendo has been making nothing but soulless rehashes for a long time. I say this as a major Nintendo fan.So, you played Steel Diver, Dillo's Rolling Western, and Codename S.T.E.A.M., then? People hate on them for making "soulless rehashes", and then they try something like Federation Force and people go completely bonkers. What do you expect?
Zelazny's "Amber" set of novels come to mind as something that would yet need to come as the source of video games.Technically there already was an Amber game once, long ago.